Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 05, 1912, Page 7, Image 7

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v eoi
J Sis
Have meal Prist It.
Jeff W. Beafoi Coal.
Gas, Mee. rutnrea, lutMi4naia.
Tioe. W. Blacksnni far coBneee A4v.
6as knit Write Qua Rente, rsneral
tartuMmo of Ak-Sar-Ben, writM from
Portland, but tb only message ha sent
was a Bn commission coupon (or Did
Port? Caaelaatoa rile Forty candi
dates have filed tor the nomination for
commissioner, the latest twine John N.
rtlberg and Henry F. Merer. W. H.
Mallory has takes out a petition to cir
culate for himself.
Barbara Win Give Baaee The Omaha
Journeymen barbera hare planned to give
a big ball masque in Washington hall on
the eveninc of March 14. Award will be
made for the moat attractive and costumes and a merry time ts
Beeraltlng Officer A boy was
born Sunday to Mrs. N. W. Post, wife
of Lieutenant Post, of the local naval re
cruiting station, and Mrs. Poat'a father,
R. C. Jordan, superintendent of the In
dian warehouse, la experiencing for the
first time the Joys of being pointed out
as a fond grandpa.
Mats Pamily la Happy ' Dad" Weaver
1 as a card from Charles Meta. who Is
touring the Orient with his family. The
rare is dated at Gilbralter on February
1-. and stales that all are elL They
had been to Lisbon and Cadis before
arriving at Gibraltar, and from there
went to Algiers. They will be home In
Wrong Korearty Keatloaee Through
error E. K. Morearty was mentioned as
attorney for Mrs. William Folden. whose
husband charges her with fraudulently
securing a writ of replevin to take hi
furniture. Mr. Morearty was not attorney
for Mrs. Fohlen and had nothing to 'do
with the case. Mr. Folden' attorney In
:li j matter was John F. Moriarty.
Keeper ead Instates rtnes Maud
Adams was convicted In police court oa a
charge of running a disorderly house and
fined 13 and costs. Four inmate who
Here takin 'front the place in a raid Sat-
in-day night were fined U and cost each.
ua.-a ana Martha Adams, who ran a
i.itorderly house at 413 North Nineteenth
vticet. were fined S and cost each and
four Inmates were given fine of 8 each.
Heal ' Mas a ateertag George Keel,
teacher of a school of acting, who was
anested last week-by the police and held
for the federal authorities, had hi pre
liminary hearing before' United States
Commissioner H. 8. Daniel. He plead not
guilty and his bonds were fixed at 800.
He will be given another hearing Wednes
day morning at o'clock, at which time
the government aad the defendant will
offer testimony.
acre, Kawkiae Bees Brother Mr. C.
H. Hawkins, Coulter road, Fulham, B.
W., England, has lost her brother and
thinks he I In Omaha. The brother
name la Percy Ross Harrison, n musician
by profession and graduate from a rau
steal school In Philadelphia. He was ia
Omaha two years ago, declares the sister,
playing as as org mist at a local church
which held services once a week." His
letter to his sister suddenly ceased and
she Implores the assistance of the "town
clerk" to help locate him.
Col. Goldman Says
Charges Spitework
Petty spitework. on the part of army
officer of high. rank may be revealed
rt the hearing of Lieutenant Colonel
Henry J. Goldman of the Twelfth cavalry,-stationed
at Fort Robinson, before
the army retiring board, which meets
II I morning at t o'clock In the office
of General Frederick A. Smith.
Colonel Goldman arrived m Omaha early
tills morning and when questioned about
the charges which led up to the demand
for Ma retirement, he said that a far as
he could ascertain it was all petty sptte
work. The papers, which arrived her
last Friday and which are now In the
possession of General Smith, were not
given to Colonel Goldman until lata yester
day, and be la not yet entirely Informed
as to what he I being charged with.
Inefficiency or Incompetency on account
of physical Inability Is out of the ques
tion, for Colonel Goldman says that he
has always been "up and around with the
bast of them.' -
Major Goldman has only one more year
to serve when he will be able to retire,
having completed forty year of service,
and for this reason, he says, he will fight
rV l is case.
lll.-s Fay E. Colllson. daughter of
Isaac Colllson of Salem. Mo., and Mr.
Hussell T. Teel of Benton. Mo., were mar
ried by Rev. Charles W. Savtdge. at
his residence Saturday afternoon at 110.
A Tea at Geld
could buy nothing better for female
weaknesses, lam back, and kidney
trouble than Electric Bitters. Only sOc.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co.
The highest point of woman's hap
piness ia reached only through mota
erbood. la the clasping of bar child,
within her arms. Tat th mother-to-be
is often (earful of Bator 'a ordeal
and ahrinka from th guflerinf Inci
dent to Its consummation. But for
nature' ilia and discomfort sat art)
provide remedied, and ia Mother's
Friend is to be found medicine of
treat value to every expectant another.
It i an emulsion for external
application, composed of incredlenU
which act with beneficial aad sooth
ing effect oa those portions of too
T stent involved. It Is Intended to
prepare the, system for the crisis, and
thus relieve, In great part, th suffer
ing through which th mother usually
passes. Th regular as of Mother 'i
Friend will repay any mother IB th
comfort It affords before, and th help
ful restoration to health aad strength
It tring-g about after tcbr
Mother's Friend
Is for sal at
drag 1 stores.
Write for our
free book' for
expectant moth
er which contains much Yalaable
information, sad many suggestion of
a helpful nature,. ...
IXaPrTIlD GOUT0i CO., Alseeta, Ga
Haascom Park Methodist Celebrates
Twenty Tear of Enstrmct.
Preen Saaall Start This Ckarvh Uaa
Crsws lata It ia Oa sf the
Largest la the Ctty Baa
X ladekteaaeas.
Th twenty-fifth anniversary of the
dedication of the Hansoom Park Metho
dist Episcopal church was celebrated
Buaday by the congregation la th
church, which I without a dollar of In
debtedness. Two of the former pastors
of the church. Rev. Clyde Clay Clsseli.
from Kansas City, and Bev. F. M. Sis-
son of Fremont preached the sliver an
niversary sermons tb former preaching
In the morning and the latter at the
evening services. It brought back old
times to the members of the congregation
when the two old pastors occupied the
pulpit, when the church was not as pros
perous as now, although doing a good
work, and every one was striving with
all Ma might to clear the church of debt.
Bince the church has been organised
It haa had seven pastors, they Being Rev.
H. H. Millard, now of Albion Neb., for
one year; Rev. George M. Brown, now of
Bridgeport. Conn., for five years; Rev.
W. P. Murray, now of Erie, Pa., for five
years; Rev. F. M. Slsson. now of Fre
mont, for two years; Rev. C. C. Clsseli,
now of Washington Avenue Methodist
ohurch of Kansas City, Kan., for eight
years; Rev. R. Scott Hyde, now of Ra
venswood Methodist church, Chicago, for
three years, and Rev. K. B. Crawton
the present paster, for two years past.
Hlstary at th Caere.
One of the pleasing features of th
evening services was a short historical
sketch of the rise of the church by Rev.
John Dale. It was at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Dale that the church was or
ganised in ltst, with twenty-two mem
bers, eight of whom were members of
the Dale family. These were Mr. and
sirs. John Dale, and their sons and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John F.
Dale. Arthur B. Dale, Walter H. Dale.
Lout R. Dal and Fred B. Dale. The
other were Mr. and Mrs. C. Flick, the
former now dead and the latter having
left the city; Mr. and Mrs. John Wllkle,
sow of California: Mr. and Mrs. C. W.
Fleurkie, both residing here; Mr. C. S.
Ackerman. now In Denver; Mr. K. B.
Davis, new dead; Mr. Slmma, now
dead; Mrs. Hamilton and her ton, mother
and brother of the Hamilton brothers,
bow well known contractors, both dead;
Mr. and Mrs. Hsyden and J. M. Cham
ber, sll left the city.
Step were taken for the erection of a
church building, and while H was being
built the congregation held meetings at
the home of the member. Twenty-five
year ago lb church wa dedicated, and
seven year later replaced by th present
handsome structure.
Farmer Paster Talks,
Th subject of Rev. C C. Ctssells ser
mon eras, "The Measureless Measure,"
and the text waa from Ephewana aM.
tn part be said:
-W are today oelebratlng the twenty
fifth anniversary of this church organ
isation, but this church la elder the
that. I can trace ita history back to
Oalvary, back to Abraham, whe tryated
with God under the orient sky and had
God's romance spilled Into hi amased
soul. Through all these ares th church
haa seen holding aloft Ita torch to guids
men to God and salvation. Sometimes
the light haa burned but feebly, but it
ha always seen burning, even through
the dark age. Th church take th
raw material of lit and by stamping
it with th Image of Ood makes it tht
finished material, the most perfect In
the world. ' I
"The church Is th best hut poorest
paid policemen In any city. It Is the
peace keeper. It create an atmosphere
In which peace I the only native.- It
educate th children and youth In God's
truth and give mutltudes the only spir
itual instruction they aver receive. What
would happen in thle city if th church
were to emit that training for fen
eration? . Take the ohurch out ef Omaha
sad you would not care long to lire.
The glory of a church l not that aha
make creed, but that ah make a Ufa
It I th Christian church that trains
such men a Lloyd-George and gives blm
to England to lead the way Into a new
Industrial era for th empire."
South Omaha Hebrew School Gives Play
r i O .f"" . J "- . ; -v,
Joe Scully of This
City Dies at "Los s
Angeles Sunday
Joe Scully, veteran ball player ef this
city and at on time milk Inspector, Is
dead at Lee Angelea. where he want two
month ago to recover hi health. Word
waa received by relatives Monday morn
ing to the effect that he died Sunday
Scully played with tb old Original for
fifteen year and a an amateur pitcher
won the majority of hi games. When the
Western league was still la Its Infancy he
pitched for Pa Bourse and waa a classy
manipulator of the sphere.
In im Scully dropped out of the game
upon the disbanding of the Originala, III
health caused his retirement and forced
his resignation a eMy ml Inapecter un
der Health Commissioner Cornell.
Mr. Scully I survived by a brother,
wnilam Seully of Lincoln, end two sisters.
Mrs. Frank Trnmaa and Mrs. William
Baud of Omaha.
Mr. Truman, who was with her brother
at his death, will start bom with th
body today and the funeral will be held
. (77 t
8l?...r . v- XT.
Hbto i-ai llKU la' I KtSii.V IKu till ) ui
Commercial High
School is Planned
by Dr. Holovtchiner
Dr. E. Holovtchiner Is planning the es
tablishment of a commercial high school
and will submit hi proposition to the
Board of Education. Ills Idea, which he
haa worked out in detail, la to vacate
Leavenworth building, a school of twelve
rooms, and transfer to It the commercial
class of nt now at the high school.
"At the first of the year there were 175
student In th ecommerclal department
f the high school," said Dr. Holovtchiner.
"There are now 175. When the high school
Is completed It will still be congested.
With a sting capacity of t.w there
will be at least tOOO students In attend
ance. Evidently something aught to be
done, as the number of pupils will Increase
each year." 4
Dr. ilolovtchiner's plsn Is to distribute
the students of Leavenworth school
among Comenlua, Mason and Central, all
of which could accommodate them with
out Inconvenience. Leavenworth building
could then be converted Into a commer
cial high school, being large enough to
car for th Increased attendance for sev
eral years. This arrangement would also
relieve teachers at the high school of ths
extra work and worry entailed by the
present congested condition, neosssltat
lng two sessions dally Instead of one.
Farmers Assured .
. of Ample Moisture
Robert Ruble of Denver, assistant
general passenger agent of th Union Pa
clflo for the Colorado and Wyoming ter
ritory, la at headquarters for a day or
two. He say the Colorado farmer war
somewhat discouraged during the early
part of the winter on account of the lack
of precipitation. Now, however, their
hope have gone higher than the peaks
of the mountains, all on arount of the
enormous quantity of acow that har
fallen. He say that up in the moun
tains It has snowed almost every day for
the last month. .Now the snow has
reached th greatest depth ever known
and tn many localities la said to be ten
and twelve feet on the level. It Is figured
that when melted the (now will furnish
enough' water to fill all of the storage
reservoir aad run crops through until
next fall.
Many Express Preference for Him
for Office of President.
.Vebraaka strpablleaas Reepeadlag
Mare Promptly to Taft Slaea
( eloarl Kooeevelt A a
seared raadldary.
"Xeuiarka republicans are responding
promptly and In large numbers to the
call for signatures expressing th desire
that the name of William Howard Taft
be placed on the primary election ballot,
and receive the preferential vote as can
didate for president,"- declared John L.
Webster, who Is leading the Taft move
ment In this state.
"Mondsy I received a total of 3K names
to the Douglaa county list, making lit
all told. The most encouraging feature of
thla la that more name have bee re
ceived since Colonel Roosevelt announced
that his hat was In th ring than before."
The primary election will be held In
Nebraska on April II, and the national
republican convention Is to be held la Chi
cago on June 11. The petitions coming In
endorse th following delegates and al
ternate to the Chicago gathering:
Delegatee-John L. Webster, Omaha;
Allen W. Field, Lincoln: E. B. Perry,
Cambridge; ' R. H. Schneider, Fremont.
Alternates C. E, Adams, Superior; C.
A. Schsppell, Pawnee City; P. M. CUirte,
Broken Bow; Charles R. Heuslnger,
Grand Islsnd.
The preferred delegates and alternates
to represent the Vecond congressional dis
trict at the primary and at the Chicago
meeting are a folios:
Delegates-J. C. Root, Omaha; N. P.
Swsnson, Omaha.
Alternates Charles L. Saunders.
Omaha; F. II. Clartdge, Blair.
Mrs. H. ii. Palmer
Dies in New York;
To Be Buried Here
Mrs. I-aura Palmer, widow of the late
Captain H. K. Palmer, died of pneumonia
Monday morning at IS st the Great
Northern hotel In New York City. She had
been III aiout tw j weeks. Her daughter,
Mrs. II. D. Kountsr, was with her at the
time of her death. The body will be
hrouKht to Omaha for burial and funeral
arrangements will be announced later.
Mrs. Palmer, who was Miss Laura K.
Case of Plattemoulh, Neb., waa married
to Captain Palmer at Plattsmouth In 117a
They moved to Omaha a few years later.
Their son, Ueorge II. Pointer, died about
tw years ago and Captain Palmer died
on April 1 111. Mrs. 11. D. Xountse of
New York Is th only surviving child.
Kan Captured ia Colorado is Britrgi
of Council Bluffs.
Flaht Ocearlns When Officer ( lose
Ia est Him Resalte Srrtoasly far
Bebber aad He la ow la
The bank robber who was raptured
.Saturday In his flight following the holdup
of a cashier In Auror.i, ''ok., and who
gave the name of Dwigiit Day of CouncU
Huffs, has been Identified as l'wieht J.
Rrii;('. He Is now In the hospital end one
of his arms will be amputated by reason
of gun shot wonnds received.
BrlK is a Council Bluffs man. and has
a trother. C. K. HiiSR, employed as a
solicitor on Die Noui'srell, and living at
114 West IMerce street.
T.o Idtn'.litiation was effected through
the efforts of Chief of Pollre Froom. l,o
recognised the aiauartty In names. He
wired tu Aurora, siMtic a description of
CrlKie, and has lieen Informed In teturn
that the description exactly fus the pti
'..ncr held In Colorado.
Briers was In Coui'U; Ulutta a aet-k set
Sunday and en the following day he
Uft for Omaha. Slmv then his Itiends
have n-t seen 4ir heard of htm.
Tho hoMup ocvurred In the Aurora (ui?
iKttik. llrlsgs entori-J ,tnd ut the point
of a revolver comi'clU'.l the ensh'.er to
turn over his weapon. He then rilled his
pockets With money, shout and
backed out of the place, lie Was cap
tured later In an old powder mill, where a
battle ensued and he was shot.
There are two Day families In Cotinca
Bluffs and both have relatives of Br!g
age who are missing, and It wa thought
for a time that the robber s name really
was Day.
Fresh Vegetables
of Ail Kinds Here
Green vegetable, some ot which were
scare In Omaha last week, are here In
large quantities now, and on can find
almost as many varieties as In th sum
mer, snd at prloes almost as low.
California I sending cauliflower, which
retail at Tie centa a poued, and new cab
bage, which sells at I centa Illinois hot
housts are sending cucumbers, which U
al e v from I to IS cents each.
The otlier fresh vegetable are from
Louisiana. There are beeta, carrota and
turnips at t rents a bunch, lettuce at I
tceuia tor two heads, shallots at 74 centa
a bunch, apt aeon at ft) cent a peck, rhu
barb at Uta cents a pound, wax beaas.
at M cants a pound, radishes at M cent
for three bunches and new potato at
7H cents a pound.
Malcolm Baldrtge. son of attorney II. II.
Baldrlga aad one ot the high school's
most prominent athlete, waa suddenly
taken III with a severe attack ef ap
pendicitis at his home In the Hotel Loyal
Sunday evening and had to undergo an
operation by Dr. 6. B. Davis at the Wise
Memorial hospital Monday morning at i ta.
He la still In a serious condition.
Ths Trl-Clty Ben Franklin club has In
vited Henry Allen ot Chicago to address
th club and guest at It monthly din
ner, to be held at th Paxton on th
night of March II. Printers will be
present not only from Omaha, South
Omaha and Council Bluff, but from Lin
coln, Plattsmouth and Fremont, the din
ner being given In compliment to th
outside printers.
Following an sn.maled scrap between
attorneys for the city and the leaal repre
sentatives of the Missouri Paclflo rail
road over the mandamus suit brought to
fores roads Interested to construct the
Nicholas street vlsduct Judge Charles
Leslie of the district court set th ess
for trial April L
Saturday the court overruled a motion
by the railroad to have proceedings
stayed. Delay has followed delay on the
part of the railroads, which, admitting
that there was no reason tor delay, have
ahown no disposition to begin the work.
Minor concessions have been asked from
the city and when not granted further
delay occurred.
City Attorns Rlne and Assistant City
Attorney Bronx handled the esse for th
city. Attorney for th railroads asked
tor a postponement of hearing on the
ease for eight or nine week, but Judge
Leslie preemptorlly fixed the hearing on
April L
Ksy to tb Situation-Bee Advertlalng.
Bumed and Itched So H eCould Hardly
Stand lt Tried Medicines, Etc.,
NearlyS Years. In Eternal Misery.
Started Using CiXicura Remedies.
Now Has No Sign of Skin Disease.
Oortfcl, Kan. "My troubles begaa along
ts the sumaier m the hottest weather and took
the form of small erapticna snd it duns sad a
kind at smarting pain. It took ms mostly all
over rav hack and kept getting wane rntU
muiir my back waa covered who a ma) f
pimple which would burn aad ueh st sight
as thst t could hardly stsnd It. This condi
tion kept (sums; worse and wans tnttli my
hadt was a sokd mass of big sons which
woulJ break open and run. My uaderoktthlag
wouia bo a clot of blood.
"I tried various blood medlcoHS sad ether
maadlei aad Mires for nearly three yean and
I su eatilcg any benefit. It sesased I was
la ct:rai civvy snd could not sleep en my
back or Iran bark oa a chair. I was finally
given t set ef the Cuilrnr Remedial by my
brother who rerommeiled tana to a very
rlgiilr. I ttsrVil ustnr IfcaCwlicur Bamedles
and inside ef two weeks I could see sad feel
a great relief. I kept on using Ctiticur Soap,
Ointment and ana th Resolvent, aad In
about three or four months' tints my back
was eeertr enred and I felt Hks a new betag.
New I an In good health and no sum ef any
srla diwes.-s snd I am fully aatisdsd that
Cuttrure Retted las are tb best ever sud fe
Un diteaies. I will always raco minted Lhasa
to sbvbidy we will us ceordtag to direc
tion J. I would net be without them." (Blgoed)
W. A. AranttoBg. Isy it, mi.
For eetsmu, rashes, Itchtnrt. Irritations,
atfiannatlens sad ether sawhoiewais eonal
Ilea, of tht ikui sad sssp as wail si lot every
purpose ef th toilet, seta and svnery, OiU
euse soap sad Otaissent are ladiipsaseble.
Bold everywhere. Liberal aasapls at each
mailed free, with 33-p. bosk. Address "Outi
ears." Dept. T. Boston. Teader-feoed man
should us Cutlciu Soap Sharing stick.
Road to
Bath aa a seeavaltMse pmistsfN
aad as s bsniW. era Inlulis ears,
me dmche " wish. TTBtlt ANTt-ftu-TIO
roWSUt has so easel as a
kMlUt airnc.
Antiseptic Powder
hsa b w4 sr eas ter s
iV.t. 1M-I .! AW"
labiu. oss,, t'eeoasM s s
nrse. nEoltee. tostaetlr Is wstee.
Ixet seewscsIlM ksews -,
ss SMkei S sstlees stsadsi sstaUsa.
IV b psTtlmm Me 21 ysrs.
kws sr rnsuu eterrwjse..
1st rear dertar at eead let sasilet.
J. S. TY1EE, CataWsianun,I.C.
O-Vaa IV7. CTln nTTT-ryTH FTIari..
.w. 'i unit n i" li rvm i ir.
wnnnolthg drcnlai
tv. weliiU at.. J
way of Kh,:,T" ' lomta and bone. .7 L.r-!
. ' " -- oui. iDtrMr IhA.L! .. - r-vj uw nun ni
u i7:)rr."uu.u.'" edidii contninin. z:z
Doiaon tn Um j
A Blue Ribbon Lunch
w sr. Murrav. nenlslsnt ceneral pas-
aenger agent of th Union Pacific. 1 back
from an east era trip. While aheeat he
vial ted every Union Pacific agency In
the United Ota tea north ol tn umo
river aad seat ef St, Louis, beside going
uo into rnd
an KMk h Aut Ur Ifurrav found
aa Improvement la business condition
act th merchant and manufacturers j
vary optlmletie a to the future. In
Pittsburgh hs found about s per cent
of the steel mill nod ether plants run
ning en fall time and with a good sup
pry ef orders la hand. Taking hit eou
ctderadon th new plants opened durinK
tn mat year, present susinese as eiua
to what would have been m per cent one
year ago. i
Btrtha aaa Peats.,
Blrth-J. S. Staler and wtfe. Hat Cbrby
street, boy: Frank and Nellie Folk. 1M1
fiouth Eighteenth (treet, rrl. ueorge aaa
Mary Underwood. Omaha General hos
pital, girt.
Deaths Henry 1. Boy den. it years.
Clarkaoa hoepltal: H. E. Qraham. a
ymra, lit. Joosph's hueptatl: Joseph
"ruby, a year. Ml South Seventeenth
- ?reet; Fred Morteaeen. M year. Thirty
went: aad Cuming streets; Joseph Loch.
'1 years. Nineteenth street and CapHol
avenue: Mr. Louie Learn II year. Mis
eowth Tenth street: caanea Ant Horn, ii
years. Fortieth street aad Poppietoa ave
. )
. -i aw
:'Ae X. V ;
". ' "J - V
.- - "i J
ol the forest anT BeJul TS.! fr?m th', hert
rraoT. every trace 0( e.,6( Ri n Into the blood and
. I ' Thera ig but one ra t kTL a ufJering- from
Ms swht sPECinc Co., iTturri, c.
As Rich and Bracing as Coffee:
But Ig More Economical
Published by tbe Growers ol India Tea
TN the dining car, at the club, or wherever
1 beer is served, you will always find Pabst
1 Blue Ribbon the favorite with those who insist on
quality. Its popularity is due to the successful and
honest efforts of its makers to produce a pure, wholesome refreshing beverage.
Bottled otiv at the brewer in rrvttnl rlanr hnttlat
showing at a glance that it is clean and pure.
Thla ia the beer for your home. Phone or write
1307 Leavenworth rmDwiii.AW9 Omaha, Nebr.
Free Land Information
The Twentieth Century Farmer, to meet the demand
of its readers for land information, has gathered and
compiled data on soib, climate and farming conditions
in all parts of the '.ountry. It is willing to give out this
information, free- if postage is Bent with inquiry.
Do You Want to Know
Abont government land laws, location of land of
fices, etc.
How to get irrigation lards, location of projects,
laws governing same, etc.
Best sections for fruit growing, general farming,
stock raising or dairying.
Your questions will get prompt attention. State
plainly and specifically what yon want to know. Write,
Land Information Bureau
The Twentieth Century Farmer
Omaha. Nebraska